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governor christie is now saying about the federal response, in this environment we can really see how much fema is needed. >> you're absolutely right. fema is needed. you're also right that there's a distinction between benghazi. the difference is fema's role is derivative. the governor calls fema in. they don't have any independent authority to go into new jersey or new york. in benghazi, there's only one person with the ability to lead us, and that was the president of the united states. now the president is reacting to requests from governors. and he's leading and doing the right thing. then when he was the sole person at the desk, making the decisions, he flies to las vegas. and i think that is outrageous. >> we have got to get to commercial break. this is an interesting discussion. >> want to talk more? >> we'll talk more about fema as well. a lot of reporters have shouted questions to mitt romney. he hasn't said -- i think 14 times or so he has been asked and he's domged the question. i want to know if that will be problematic for him. we'll talk with bob menendez, who was touring ho
and the environment. we're america's natural gas. to our kraft natural cheese to make it creamier. so whatever you make isn't just good, it's amazing. ♪ life is amazing with the love that i've ♪ ♪ found it's my coffee when i want it. you press a button, you have great dunkin' coffee. i got my coffee for the morning, i got my dunkin' k-cup packs for the rest of f the day. only available at dunkin' donuts restaurants. america runs on dunkin' coffee. we were told to build a 30-foot stage. gathered the guys and we built that 30-foot stage, not knowing what it was for. just days later, all three shifts were told to assemble inin the warehous. a group of people walked out ha that stage and told us that the plant is now closed and all of you are fired... i looked both ways, i looked at the crowd, and...we all just lost our jobs. we don't have an income. mitt romney made over 100 million dollars by shutting down our plant and devastated our lives. turns out that when we built that stage, it was like building my own coffin, and it just made me sick. [ male announcer ] prrities usa action is responsib
, the environment, the dignity of immigrants, civil liberties, we see these issues as deeply bound up in one another, and unfortunately, or fortunately, depending on who you are, governor romney with his 47% comment, would go and borrow money from your parents has done a worse job in showing how out of touch he is with this generation. >> what i feel we're hearing, in 2012. you're with the roosevelt institute which is taking young people like this, training them for exactly this kind of integrated big thinking. is there any way to make that penetrate our presidential process? >> i think their absolutely is. i think everybody is right here, that young people are motivated by values. they are motivated by high ideals, and we see that at the roosevelt campus network. we have 10,000 students on 100 campuses across the country. we know what we need to do with them is to reinvent the way they are going to engage in the political process. so what our young people really want to do, of course they want to vote. of course they want to register. what they also want to do is engage in their own communities. th
energy, while protecting our environment. across america, these technologies protect air - by monitoring air quality and reducing emissions... ...protect water - through conservation and self-contained recycling systems... ... and protect land - by reducing our footprint and respecting wildlife. america's natural gas... domestic, abundant, clean energy to power our lives... that's smarter power today. high up in the atlas mountains of morocco. have you seen this road we're going down? ♪ there is no relief for the brakes. we'll put them to the test today. all right, let's move out! [ ross ] we're pushing the ats brakes to the limit. going as fast as we can down the hill. we are making these sharp turns, slamming on the brembo brakes. [ derek ] it's like instant response, incredibly consistent. this is the challenge, machine vs. mountain. [ male announcer ] the all-new cadillac ats. so i brought it to mike at meineke. we gave her car a free road handling check. i like free. free is good. my money. my choice. my meineke. >>> the national guard is rescuing trapped families in hoboken, new
, rigorous practices help ensure our operations are safe and clean for our communities and the environment. we're america's natural gas. the distances aren't getting shorter. ♪ the trucks are going farther. the new 2013 ram 1500. ♪ with the best-in-class fuel economy. engineered to move heaven and earth. ♪ guts. glory. ram. email marketing from constant contact reaches people in a place they're checking every day -- their inbox. and it gives you the tools to create custom emails that drive business. it's just one of the ways constant contact can help you grow your small business. sign up for your free trial today at constantcontact.com/try. >>> we're now just four days from the presidential election, if you needed a reminder. >> i don't need it, and the candidates are kris crossing in a whirlwind of campaigning. >> they're working very hard, let's go to ohio right now, it has 18 crucial electoral votes. president obama won in 2008, but ohio went to george w. bush in 2004. obama was there today touting the new jobs report that showed stronger than expected hiring last month. but much
we live on, the ecosystem is different, the environment is different, and we will fundamentally need to rebuild at some level. now, we are already investing tens of billions of dollars in the project of homeland security. we have tried to protect ourselves from terrorism. we have not done a very good job protecting ourselves from these completely predictable routine events. and i think at a minimum we need to have a conversation about how to redistrict homeland security so that this becomes an agency that actually safeguards us. >> well, this brings up a good point. "a," this point that i'm obsessed with and i ride the hobbyhorse on the show all the time and we have the argument, government good or bad, bureaucracy, good or bad, and bureaucratic performance exists on the massive spectrum. some really, really work and some are dysfunctional disasters, right? and the question is how do we move them and get good governance at our institutions. ed markey said this will be for climate for what 9/11 changed our terrorism policy, and i'm not sure that what the -- what we built -- my inner l
, that we have overseas in hostile environments that is that the calf rewould come in. they never opted to send in the calvary. once they new the libyans were offering the counter assault send in the military. to say they had no insight to send in the military response is insane. you never have enough information. if you wait for enough information bad things happen, people die. they also say if you don't have the assets in place, you do what you can do, we sent in some people from tripoli, that wasn't a proper response, but it was doing something. you try to get something done. and for the white house to standby and not try breaks faith with our code. bill: with his response team, kt, what they are arguing is that the investigative team could have been in there much earlier in order to secure key documents and key information and key evidence. the fact that they weren't does what to this investigation? does what to the argument, and to the story in general? >> then there is no investigation. i mean before the eye tack, durineye tack, during the attack and after the attack the united st
that what we are doing as people to the environment is changing the way our climate impacts us. and we're going to have to take this very seriously. and that's why it's important that government acts responsibly to regulate environmental issues. >> richard socarides, will cain. thanks for coming in this morning. >> still ahead, the travel chaos caused by sandy. so much of it, one major new york airport still under water. >> can you believe it? look at that. >> cnn's richard quest will have all of that information for us and what you can look for today. >> and when will it reopen, right? >> will it reopen? you're watching "early start." r. double miles you can actually use... but mr. single miles can't join his friends because he's getting hit with blackouts. shame on you. now he's stuck in a miniature nightmare. oh, thank you. but, with the capital one venture card... you can fly any airline, any flight, any time. double miles you can actually use. what's in your wallet? alec jr? it was a gift. ♪ [ multiple sounds making melodic tune ] ♪ [ male announcer ] at northrop grumman, ever
practices help ensure our operations are safe and clean for our communities and the environment. we're america's natural gas. boring. boring. [ jack ] after lauren broke up with me, i went to the citi private pass page and decided to be...not boring. that's how i met marilyn... giada... really good. yes! [ jack ] ...and alicia. ♪ this girl is on fire [ male announcer ] use any citi® card to get the benefits of private pass. more concerts. more events. more experiences. [ jack ] hey, who's boring now? [ male announcer ] get more access with a citi card. [ crowd cheering, mouse clicks ] >>> stranded and powerless. three days after sandy, frustration and desperation sets in. >> there is no rest for the candidates. every hour counts with five days left in a razor-close race. welcome back to "early start." i'm zoraida sambolin. >> john berman. it's 30 minutes after the hour. good morning, everyone. >> we begin with the latest on the aftermath of sandy, the city that never sleeps trying to get moving again. some subways are up and running again and they are free but they are very limit
getting into an environment where it favored strengthening. that's what we've seen. here it is in the satellite picture. 85-mile-an-hour winds. that's a moderate strength category one storm with possible strengthening as we go through time. about 380 miles south of new york city it's movement has picked up northerly about 15 miles an hour and we still expect that turn toward the west later on. this is huge. reading some technical stuff, the tropical storm force winds, diameter nearly 800 miles wide. that is huge. the second largest tropical system we've seen in the last few decades. hurricane force winds extend 150 miles out. the amount of damaging winds is about 350 to 400 miles wide. so, that's wind of over 55 miles an hour. that is a huge swath of real estate that will be impacted by damaging winds when this thing makes its way onshore. here's the latest forecast track from the national hurricane center. hopefully our graphics are updated here. it hasn't changed a whole lot. the only thing that's changed is it may come on as slightly stronger hurricane or post-tropical
in the -- the structure and the -- the environment in the middle east. with the arab spring came a great deal of hope that there would be a change towards more moderation and opportunity for greater participation on the part of women and -- and public life and in economic life in the middle east. but instead we've seen in nation after nation a number of disturbing events. of course, we see in syria 30,000 civilians having been killed by the military there. we see in -- in libya an attack apparently by -- well, i think we know now by terrorists of some kind against -- against our people there, four people dead. our hearts and minds go to them. mali has been taken over, the northern part of mali, by al- qaeda-type individuals. we have in -- in egypt a muslim brotherhood president. and so what we're seeing is a -- a pretty dramatic reversal in the kind of hopes we had for that region. of course, the greatest threat of all is iran, four years closer to a nuclear weapon. and -- and we're going to have to recognize that we have to do as the president has done. i congratulate him on -- on taking out osama b
on to the environment. one of the big failures of his first term was cap and trade. the vote on that which really hurt democrats is something that has made them gunshy about talking about that issue, but i think there's no doubt if the president wins and he gets a budget deal, he will move to immigration and energy including trying to deal with climate change. that is in some ways the toughest issue because house republicans are willing to raise taxes in the end, i think, they're not willing to deal with this. >> dr. sachs, stay with us. chuck, thank you. we'll see you on "the daily rundown" at 9:00. up next, meteorologist bill karins with the latest on sandy's track as the storm's outer bands begin to come ashore. we'll be right back. email marketing from constant contact reaches people in a place they're checking every day -- their inbox. and it gives you the tools to create custom emails that drive business. it's just one of the ways constant contact can help you grow your small business. sign up for your free trial today at constantcontact.com/try. >>> welcome back to "morning joe." it's 7:35 here
about 80 homes being lost to fire, describes it as almost a forest fire-like environment given the winds last night. so we'll talk more about that, and if he brings any more headlines we'll get them straight to you. >> you know, one thing, i think 9/11, there's no -- there's no good news about 9/11 obviously when it happened, but it seems to have brought these first responders together in a way, the coordination bond seems amazing to me, amazing. >> some of the early calls, getting the subway trains off the tracks, as the mayor said, in retrospect looks pretty smart. >> what a plan. >> let's get to lower manhattan, experiencing some record flooding yesterday. our scott cohn is live in battery park city. scott, what's the scene this morning? >> reporter: yeah, and i will second that, carl, what jim just said about how this city was prepared for it, and we talked last night how about in a lot of ways the city seemed fragile, but, you know, the evacuation zones that went into place and irene was the first time that they started to use them and then now sandy, and -- and the flooding actuall
productive, less tense environment in the region. then you take israel even to compare it to taiwan, that issue was bracketed between the two countries, between china and the united states. it was bracketed. you could similarly have something between the united states and iran over the us rail and palestinian issue. but i must come back to this other issue. this is in our strategic interest to come to terms with iran just like china. when mao was in charge, when nixon went to see mao, he had just presided over the killing of over three million chinese. they didn't just have a nuclear weapons program, they had tested nuclear weapons. the interest here is what is in the u.s. national interest. even there this is another critical challenge for the united states. as middle eastern populations become more empowered and have more of a say in each of their countries, they are not going to vote for, they are not going to support a secular, democratic u.s. model for their governance. they're not going to do it. they're not going to accept or lobby for a complete copy of the islamic republic
and the environment. we're america's natural gas. >>> white house picture that's been just released. the president of the united states, the governor of new jersey on marine one, the helicopter, touring some of the devastating area in new jersey. he warmly praised governor christie for making sure everyone was safe. governor chris tee said that the president has been incredibly, incredibly diligent in what he's been doing helping everybody in new jersey. they have a great working relationship, and he can't thank the president enough for what he has done. earlier, we spoke with a congressman whose home is among the 110 homes that burned to the ground in the new york citys burough of queens. >> we caught up with him as well as some of the residents hoping to find anything left of their belongings. >> reporter: they searched through the ashes and found a few things. >> i found the cross from my rosery. >> katie raised five kids and grand kids, and she found nothing. >> i found nothing. my husband died a few years ago, his disk, and everything -- just all gone. >> as families searched for belongings,
especially in mantoloking. it's simply too dangerous a situation. and we needed to create a safe environment on the barriers as possible. and this will help ensure fires are not created that do not run without our ability to put them out. we had too much destruction of property there. and it was going to be too dangerous to get electrical workers on to the island as long as we still have gas running in a system that's obviously become extraordinarily unstable. you saw -- if you've seen any of the film from that stretch between bay head and island beach state park, there are literally homes in the middle of route 35 knocked off of their foundations. and gas fires burning throughout that area of the jersey shore. certainly the most devastated part of the jersey shore from bay head to seaside heights. and so we ordered the closing. that's going to mean new jersey natural gas is going to have to rebuild the entire system from mantoloking to seaside heights. but i could not take the risk to life and to further property just to save some money for new jersey natural gas. so we ordered it closed. i
environment. the salvation army helping those in need during hurricane sandy and our thanks to them after all the good work to them. >> restoration hardway isn't the only ipo in the test of the markets post-sandy. we have a natural gas partnership and dkl also pricing light restoration hardware at the top end of its range. so it's a big day here overall. restoration hardware, right behind us. a bird's eye view of what's going on with this. priced at $24 which is the top ebbed of the range, $28 to $30 looks like the range right now. we'll see where this goes as we approach it and the range starts to narrow in and we get a better eye tea. >> there's a big difference from the ipos we've seen. it is being sold by sponsors. it would take a number of years ago and so it is leveraging exercise in terms of money that is raised from the ipo. some of it will go to pay down de debt. those have not been as well received in the market as have some of the others that we've seen. >> over the medium to longer term, it's going to -- people are going to want to know their view on housing. it's called restorati
environment a bit when you've had rest. nobody has slept. no one has had any rest the last four days, or five now. even if you weren't damaged in the storm, you've been out helping your neighbors. every bone sort of aches. >> some people aren't able to sleep because of what's going on, but when you're stressed, it can be difficult to sleep, because that's when you worry. time to go to sleep, suddenly every little thing comes into your head. you start worrying about it and that makes it tough to sleep. >> you have to break the cycle. there's a lot of activity based on the reality people have lost everything. >> people have. >> somebody has to break the cycle, family, support group, a friend has to step in and say let's talk about this. it's not just about the loss, but it's about the rebuilding. how do we start putting our lives back together again, so you go out of victim mode, which is totally understandable. >> but you can't stay there. >> now being much more of a victim. >> i met a family, how did you keep your 2-year-old calm, and she said we sang, because they feel what you're feeling, r
-- it takes something like this to make people aware that things have to be done for the environment, for the situation in which we live. >> can i ask you to drill down a little bit. if president obama is affected, what do you think would be required in a second term for him to stand up more to the oil companies than he has in the first term? >> for one thing, he won't be running for re-election but it's congress that needs to talk about this. the american people need to be aware that there is a commercial interest that is fighting to hold on to us not addressing problems that that interest is causing. i've become a cynic. it's terrible. i'm a realist. >> as i became older i became more of a realist and less of an idealist but i still have some idealism to say, we can make change but we have to pay attention and right now people have more things to pay attention to than the future of climate change and yet we are in this situation because we were not -- >> not touched by it. >> we can't let you go without pointing out the month you're about to have. in los angeles, you're getting a s
. caller: there you go. my question is, i am 50 years old and worked 30 years in this environment and i never struggled for a job. we got thousands of people from wisconsin out here working. saving their livelihood, save their families. president obama wants to take away hydraulic fracturing after he's re-elected. and the coal industry. i'd like to hear your thoughts. guest: i think you have a good right to be nervous. the president obviously was a little deceptive during these debates here. you think he was for tracking and the keystone pipeline. all these issues. but frankly you got to judge the president not by what he said in these debates. you got to judge him by his record. the president needs to -- it the president spent $400 million, kind of trashing mitt romney, before the first debate. and trying to build up people's negatives about mitt romney. that disappeared in about 10 minutes in the first debate. and we have seen that now all across the country. for folks like you in north dakota, but frankly in all the states, you got to look at these two candidates and say, who is real
go to your questions. given we are in a choose your own adventure environment tell me your instinct. it's a very close election. do you think that the public at large of the losing side, whoever that might be delared to be is going to be prepared to accept losing? >> no. >> no. certainly it's going to feel very different than it did in 2008 where mccain voters certainly wanted their guy to win but also you talk to a lot said boy on election night right you sort of felt a sense of we just -- america just made history here. that was that hopeful moment you saw the president's moments spike up. right direction, wrong track, spiked up. and then it crashed back down to earth. so that has been completely wiped off. now the real question is, is it going to feel like 2004 where there's the frustration and the hand wringing and the i can't believe this from democrats. or is it going to be like 2000 where we get to the position of well this race was tolen? there's an ill legitimate president? and that's going to come down to are we going to have another hanging chad piece of all of this? is i
create this kind of an environment then the child's memory is impacted with this and it makes them less cared going forward. >> gayle brings up a good point once the storm is past that's the scary part. that's where the wind and rain makes the house creak. if you're trapped indoors and have no power that's something else the kids need to under. >> let your kids know you'll be there for them. we're all together. this is a special time, something we'll always remember. you'll tell your kids about it. make it fun. >> call the neighbors. make it a community effort. >> actually if you go out anticipate help in the community afterwards with the clean up that also gives kids a wonderful feeling of having power, having ability to help and everybody feels good. that's a wonderful thing to do. >> gayle you said earlier families retook this as a family and sometimes parents don't understand the stress that even they are feeling. >> yes. >> so they are worried about their kids but they don't stop to take care of their own anxiety. >> like the airplane put our own oxygen mask on first. that's so imp
, this is the thing like even in an office environment are it is good to get distract and do something. >> how about doing your job? >> your boss is gonna love this. there is an idea, a concept. hurry up, got to go >> this is a really fun one, it has a spa-like effect, make your own liminary, balloons filled with water. you dip it into a pot of hot wax over time. look what you get. >> that's cool. really cool. finally, something that saves the segment. good. >> thank you, danny. >> we love him. he's a sweetheart. congratulations on your tenth book, buddy. hope your house is okay when you get home, too. sarah >>> time for sara in the city, this time, a spirited trip downtown. >> hundreds of year, rumored sightings of ghosts around new york city. we wanted to see for ourself, so we sent sara. >> lucky me. that's right. from a haunted house to a wine cellular full of spirits, there's a laundry list of spots in this city said to be inhabited by another force and i got to check some of them out. meet my haunted tour guide, dr. phil. no, not that dr. phil. >> i'm dr. phil. i'm not a ghost. but i'm an expe
environments. as the governor just said he was the governor of probably the most democratic state in the country. but as a republican he sat done with people of different views and said let's figure out what we can agree on, what we can do. now this country has a lot of problems. we're spending money we don't have and that's got to end. we know mitt romney knows how to balance budgets. we know mitt romney knows how to fix the problems that are facing this country. \[applause] so we need a leader like that in washington. i can tell you from experience the man in the white house has fallen short on his job of uniting people and pointing this country in a direction that offers us all hope. he has failed in that effort. i can also tell you we have tens of thousands of people in virginia who dedicate their life in uniform. many veterans know what i speak because we thank you and virginia has hey rich heritage in playing a huge role in the defense of this country and the promotion of its national security. and thank you for that \[applause] as governor's allen and mcdonnell said before
everybody's talking about, up to 60 miles an hour, the crews cannot operate in those kind environments. they can't put the booms up and start making repairs in those kind of conditions. but like you said here at the montgomery county fairgrounds, i want to show you how prepared pepco is attempting to be for these mass power outages that we've been talking about all morning. last week, they put out a mutual assistance call for power companies around the region. you can see, an astonishing amount of power trucks and crews here that have come to aid pepco when we do get power outages. crews from arkansas, crews from north carolina, also alabama, power companies sending many crews as well as some of their communication centers. they have satellites. so they set some mobile command centers up as well. a lot of power companies throughout our region have sent crews out to assist us once sandy does, in fact, calm down. last time we checked, it was about 400 independent contractors on top of these crews. so this is quite the turnout we're having. just a quick fact, we got here about 3:30 this m
that's why i enlisted in the coast guard. now i serve to protect the environment and defend my country. were you born ready for a greater challenge? find out at gocoastguard.com. announcer: it's no fairy tale that the right fit means everything, especially when it comes to car seats. always choose one that's the right fit for your child's age and size. that does make a difference. announcer: to find out more, visit safercar.gov/therightseat.
with eucalyptus trees. long paths allow you to meander, perfect for dog walking in a wooded environment. >> i enjoy this base and the history behind it. the diversity that exists in such an urban city, the concrete, the streets, cars, we have this oasis of a natural environment. it reminds us of what san francisco initially was. >> this is a section for dogs and plenty of parking. transit is available to get you there easily. and the part is ada -- park is ada accessible. there is also a natural lake. this is your chance to stroll and let the kids run free. it also has many birds to watch. it is the place to find some solitude from the city and appreciate what you share with a wonderful breath of fresh air. , an experienced this park and enjoy the peoples, picnics, and sunshine. this is a lovely place to take a stroll with your loved one hand in hand. located in the middle of pacific heights on top of a hill, lafayette park offers a great square a of a peaceful beauty. large trees border greenery. it features tables and benches, a playground, restaurants, and tennis courts. there are plenty
past that meander up and down the park under pines and eucalyptus. hang out in this environment and you might see butterflies it, fennel, and then the lines. -- dandelions. is ada accessible. public transit is plentiful. we have conquered the steps, we have watched the dogs, and we have enjoyed a beautiful view. this is a place to take someone special on a romantic stroll and enjoyed a beautiful look out. welcome to corona heights located in the heart of this district. it offers a view of the downtown skyline, the bay bridge, and the east bay. it is one of the best kept secrets in the city. it is hardly ever crowded. on any given day, you will run into a few locals. , bought a 37 bus to get there without any parking worries. for legged friends can run freely. there is also a patch of grass for the small box. >> it is a great place. it is a wonderful place to have these kinds of parks. that dog owners appreciate it. >> take time to notice of the wildfires that are on the grassland and keep your head out on the lookout for hawks and other bird life. be sure to take your camera and be prep
to the environment. the plan would then be brought back to the voters in 2016 for their aprafl or disapproval so it's placing the city on a trajectory we're not currently on. we don't recycle any water, we've abandoned most ground water since hetch hetchy became available and we've done real damage to the tuolome river and we begin it's time to get in line with the city's values. it's a plan the voters ultimately get to approve. >> i disagree. i think proposition f is about one thing and one thing only, about forcing the city to spend $8 million dollars to conduct a plan that would require us to drain hetch hetchy reservoir at a cost of anywhere between 3 and 10 billion dollars that gets translated to our rate payers at anywhere between $2,000 and $2700 per year per rate payer. this is a proposal largely hoisted upon san franciscoans by outsiders. not one san francisco organization supports this measure. every group from san francisco tomorrow to the republican party across the political spectrum opposes us wasting this money, particularly because it is a plan that has been conducted at least
presenting as well as the department of the environment about possible ways that we can better reach out about the program. and that's it, thank you. >> thank you very much. any questions from members of the commission? thank you. mr. dick allen. >> i'm sorry, i actually do have a comment on that. i believe we are in receipt of one of the cca stakeholders who
approximately 3 to 5 days of solid training to make sure that they are going to be working in a safe environment to learn what's going on. and most of the time that, the incidents in california will become mitigated. now, not to say that we certainly have that as an option. we have a fairly robust what we call fire crew program using cdcr inmate fire fighters. it is on our radar and it's something that we have as a contingency if we needed to do it. >> lieutenant colonel. >> yes, general, in the mou it does address the ground portion but the focus of effort is mainly on the aviation side but it is built in there for the ground side if necessary. >> i just want to say in 2008 we did activate hand crews to fight fires and we've identified soldiers throughout the state to respond if needed. they've got the tools that they need, the boots and all that cached and available. it's really just a matter of getting the call and being ready to go. >> i was going to end with general myat. i know we've trained soldiers to do that kind of thing. after the colorado fires just recently they did put a lot o
. that is destruction interference. the eye gonna see nothing. you're not gonna see this in your local environment. what you will see in your local environment is white light from the sun. the sunlight coming down and hitting the gasoline on a rainy day. you've all noticed that. you notice that? it's gotta be a rainy day that the gasoline gives you the color. why? 'cause the gasoline gotta float on water to give you two surfaces to make reflection from, yeah? okay? now, when white light hits for this particular thickness, the blue is gone. you check with your neighbor and see if your neighbor knows. if the blue is gone from the white reflecting, what color is the eye gonna see? go. what's it gonna be, gang? - green. - something. how many say a yellow or an orange or something like that? yeah, yeah the complementary color of that shade of blue, yeah? we talked about this. we talked about the blue sky, remember? the blue sky scatters off blue. so given enough sky for the light to get through by the time light gets to you and all the blue is scattered, what do you get left, gang? you get the complementary
tense, less mill tar is particular environment in the region. then if you compare it to even taiwan, that issue was brabblingted between the two countries, between china and the united states. it was bracketed. you could similarly have something between the united states and iran over israel and the palestinian issue that is bracketed. i must come back to this other issue. this is in our strategic interest to come to terms with the islamic republic of iran, just like china. keep in mind, when mao was in charge, when nixon went to see mao, he had just presided over the killing of three million chinese. they didn't have a nuclear energy program, they tested nuclear weapons. the issue here is, what is in the u.s. national interest, not whether we think iranian government officials are good or bad, but even there, this is another critical challenge for the united states. as minor populations become more empowered in each of their countries they are not going vote for or support a secular democratic u.s. model for their government. they're not going to do it. they're not going to accept
into consideration congest in, say, economic development, or the environment. what it is doing in north carolina is punishing those cities and towns that have major interstate highways going through them including here in rocky mount. the current formula of this division puts any money into '95 which is an interstate highway connecting the south with the north, that means rocky mount has no money for any other rural road. this is unfair to those towns and cities along the 95 corridor, i-26, 577, id-5 corridors because they're being punished for having interstate highway going through them according to this equity formula. this has got to be changed so we have a separate revenue stream and more equally distributed for those areas that have interstate highways going through them that serve not only all of north carolina but serve the entire region. i agree with some of the public- private partnerships and some of the pay-as-you-go funding that north carolina has been doing. >> we have a lot of voters submit questions to was on line. this one had to do with mental health. that topic came up time an
it is an uneven playing field. in an environment like this, if the democrats go with truth and they don't always tell the truth. i call them out when they don't. they certainly tell a hell a lot more than the republicans. how are they supposed to win? >> they're supposed to win by reacting to it. mitt romney right now realizes the importance of ohio to this is campaign. we've talked about it. we've talked about how obama can win without ohio. romney cannot really win without ohio. so what does he do, cenk? he goes in there like a lawyer making his final arguments before a jury. you know this. you're a lawyer. i don't know if you stood in a courtroom but you just throw it all out there. let the jury decide at the end. it doesn't matter the lies. it doesn't matter the crap you give them. you have to tell your story. this is a desperation move. listen with mitt romney, he's tried to tell every truth he can tell or lie he can tell about his position on the auto industry. nobody's buying it. right now he's going in at the
't see it on the nightly news to say we have to cover this war? one was the environment every time we tried to do a prime-time special meehan leonardo dicaprio interview president clinton and i was killed for it. we did the prime-time special he was the chairman of earth day i thought he would make an appearance be interviewed the president. that was the attempt. but we did more tears them coverage before 9/11. we did a prime-time special but the military said the biggest concern it is enacted of terrorism of. i wish we had done more. education is not covered in the depth that it should be. some of our difficult to do with television. >> host: how much pressure is there to do entertainment as news? lindsay lohan or the superficiality? to seem that journalism has gone down is there pressure what is the news? >> there was the disagreement with princess diana coverage after she died and peter said it was a terrible idea but then came around. it was a constant battle within myself and is a line it has moved the cronkite book those issues have been around even walter cronkite did things th
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